The Oireachtas Golf Society will tee off again this summer in Wicklow and Kerry.
This would be its first outing since the infamous 'Golfgate' dinner during the COVID-19 pandemic which saw major fallout, including the resignations of Darragh Calleary and Phil Hogan.
The Society will meet in July at Tulfarris Golf Club in Blessington, Co Wicklow.
Dick Spring will be the new president of the society, while outgoing president Donie Cassidy will be secretary.
Hugh O'Connell, political correspondent with the Irish Independent, told Pat Kenny there are some other familiar names too.
"Two of the Fine Gael Senators who attended the dinner in Clifton: Jerry Buttimer, who had to resign as Leas-Chathaoirleach of the Seanad... and Paddy Burke, another Fine Gael Senator, they're also in positions on the officer boards.
"Jerry Buttimer's the vice-caption of the Society, and Paddy Burke is one of the treasurers - along with former Fianna Fáil minister Michael Ahern.
"A lot of the people that were caught up in the original controversy don't believe that's necessarily a barrier from getting involved in the Golf Society".
'A lot of factors at play'
He says this will be its first outing since 2020.
"This'll be it's first outing in nearly two years since the infamous Golfgate dinner in Clifton in Co Galway in August 2020.
"There was huge fallout from a trial in which [former Fianna Fáil Senator Donie] Cassidy and Independent TD Noel Grealish and two hoteliers were accused of breaching public health restrictions, but they were acquitted of that charge."
Hugh says the fallout was more than just a dinner.
"I think Dara Calleary has been quite clear about the reasons for his resignation - in terms of the controversy that it generated - at a time when... there were a lot of restrictions in place.
"And indeed the Government at that stage was looking to tighten restrictions because of an increase in case numbers.
"And equally in terms of Phil Hogan, it was less about his attendance at the dinner and more about his movements across the country in the days leading up to the dinner.
"Obviously he was hauled before Ursula von der Leyen, the [European] Commision President, and the three coalition leaders here said that he should consider his position.
"So there was a lot of factors at play, it wasn't just the dinner in and of itself".
And he says the Society is trying to get on with its raison d'être.
"I suppose the Society is now getting on with being a golf society and doing the things that Oireachtas Golf Societies do.
"The Garda investigation is finished, the prosecution has happened, the court has made it's judgement - and they see that this is now time to move on".
Back in August 2020, Ceann Comhairle Seán Ó Fearghaíl had called for the Oireachtas Golf Society to be wound up "as a matter of urgency".
At the time, he said: "While recognising that the Golf Society operates independently of the Oireachtas I write to suggest that, in the aftermath of this week's events in Clifden, the society as it is currently structured and named be wound up as a matter of urgency.
"This I believe is a necessary action for the society in the aftermath of this week's events.
"The event has seriously undermined and damaged public confidence in the Oireachtas and in what I hope is our mutual commitment to public health and to the people we serve."